Irish bagpipes solo, Decca F 3818. The label merely says "Figure Dance: The Fairy Reel," which like about half of Walsh's 1933 recordings was marketed as a ceili dance recording - the Fairy Reel is a group dance having nothing to do with the Scottish reel of that name, much like the Stack of Barley, which doesn't have to be danced using that hornpipe - which Walsh also recorded in 1933, using the hornpipes Alexander's/Dunphy's.
The title given for the first tune derives from piper Denis Brooks, who first encountered the pipes being played on TV in Seattle Washington in the 1950s - the piper was Walsh himself! Brooks went on to learn from pipers in San Francisco, who had recordings of Walsh. His title is slightly off the mark - in the Dance Music of Ireland this tune is called the Hornless Cow. One-Horned Cow is a title sometimes used for a jig; Seattle group the Suffering Gaels (including piper Tom Creegan, who used to play with Brooks in a duet) released a recording in the late 90s entitled the One-Horned Cow, featuring Walsh's lively reel. The tune is actually well-known in its Sligo fiddle version, called Dowd's #9. Pipers and flute players will do much better with Walsh's tune, One-Horned or Hornless as the case may be.